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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (March 19, 1922)
THE OREGON STATESMAN, SALEM, OREGON
SUNDAY MORNIKG, MARCH lfli; 192
Fitted at Tyler'i Dmc Store by
an expert In the business. Adv.
Katuraajr wa Windy . just before the date lor the taxes
"Saturday was the windiest day Mo begin to draw a penalty, April
thus far this tyring in the vicin
ity ot Salem. It wasn't up to the
coast record, however, where they I Free ConnulLatio
reported a 72-mlle-an-hour wind I And examination
from Astoria. No damage was
reported here, save to non-washable,
or fadable hose.?
ford & Bradford, D. C, state li
censed chiropractic physicians.
Ten years in practice. Phone 626
Suite 31 9 Oregon bldg.- AdT.
Take Chicken JMnncr
At the Gray BeHe today.
ABox of Candy -'
One-pound and three-quarters
for one dollar and a, quarter.
Haas Home Made Special. The
Ace, 127 N. High street. Adr.
Of French pastry today at the
Gray Belle. AdT.
Taxpayers Crowd Corridor
'- A stringy of taxpayers reaching
at times clear out into the street,
was lined up Saturday, waiting
their turn to get Into the collec
tor's office and get rid of their
money In too-form of taxes. .- It j markably
was the busiest day , so far this
year, in the , tax department,
- though It Is not believed to te
the equal of what is ytt to come.
Grannla in City
F. Is. Grannia, Willamette 1906,
was an interested spectator at the
basketball tournament in Saiem
this week. He lived in Salem for
a number of years, but is now in
the Eugene schools, and coach
and afhletic bead of the Eugene
basketball team. Mr. Grannis
says that hi boys have done re-
well against older.
more experienced teams. His
oldest player is but 18 years of
age, and he feels that for them to
get into the semi-finals was an
G. W. Eyre 111
G. W. Eyre is confined to bis
home by a severe attack of lum
bago. He attended the flax ban
quet at the Marion Thursday
night, much incapacitated, but
since that time the affliction has
settled down to stay, and he is
unable to leave the house.
Nominating Petition Blanks-
Secure them at the Statesman
(legal dept) upstairs. Adv.
Over Half Million Workers
Will Quit Work April 1,
will not be presented until Mon
Representative Kitcbin, North
Carolina, the Democratic house
leader, who appeared upexpect
edly at the capital yesterday for
the first time in nearly a year.
and other Democrats were writ
ing a report opposing the bank
loan provision. Representatives
Tread way and Tilson were pre
paring a joint report for the Re
First Congregational Crmrch
Hear Mr. Handsaker Sunday
mnitiln e It a aTVtn maota t inn I
church on the "Near East Relief." I
Solo by Mr. Muston, "Lest We
Forget", Kipling's recessional an
them by the choir under direc
tion of Mr. McGilehrist, "What
Shall Render", by Simper. At
evening service, "Life Lessons
From the Fate of a Brilliant Woman."
TO PROTECT PROPERTY
Wear them and see
A" Easier and Better
Another importation of those
famous St. Andreasberg Rollers,
The Canary with a musical edu
cation"; hear them at E. B.
tt.n. iocc c.u w ... I Flake's, flowers and birds.
V L V Va w v . . a
f SAVE $ $ $
by baying your hardware and
furniture at The Capital Hard
ware M Furniture Co., 289 No.
Commercial street. Phone 947.
iMacDonald's Farmer Almanac
At Tyler's Drug Store. AdT.
- HOUSE .
W pay hlghast price.
We buy and sail arsrythinf
W aell tor lass.
,. . " -
115 Center St.
The Big Laugh Show
An Entirely Different
Story from The Son
will buy anything you have
Loganberry and hop wire
The House of Half a Mil
lion and One Bargains"
402 N. Commercial St.
where 4 honestly bought
merchandise makes hon
est' selling " at honest
prices, a pleasure. v 1 :
: Vv.'.v.. j :
Let us figure on your
wall paper. ; A new com
plete line of : serviceable
and attractive patterns.
You'll save money, by
buvinsr your furniture
here a large stock of
new and second-hand
furniture to choose from.
341-49 No. Commercial
f ' '
will soon be here. Everything
points to better business con
ditions this summer. Califor
nia is already experiencing a
This means that as business ex
pands the normal demand for
competent office help will, in
crease. Will yon be ready to
take advantage of this?
JBtaslness needs well trained
Office help. We can give you.
such a training. Write or call
for information about cur
courses. , .
Capital Bushes College
D6 You Know Or
KAre. your, ayes- 100?i effi
cient and not detnmeniauy
reacting on your physical
and mental' well-being, or
do -you Just .thlnk" they
are? Know their condition,
don't' guess! Good vision is
your greatest asset, defect
ive Tision is a great draw
back. Our "Quality .Beyond
Question". Shur-on glasses
gracefully conform to the
lines of your - face and add
204-111 Salem Bank of
' Commerce Building
Oregon's Largest Optical
n; : Institution
Phone. 1S tor appointment
This winter we have made
and sold over 90 gallons ot
our SchaWfer's Throat and
Some record I
Last year we sold over
30 gallons and thought that
a great record. But now
It only shows that Salem
people are finding out that
Schaeter's Throat and Lung
Balsam Is the best remedy -for
coughs and colds. - Get
your bottle today:
25c 50c $1.00
Committees Meet in Chica
go to Perfect Prepara
tions for Strike
NEW YORK. March 18. Six
hundred thousand union miners
Because It makes them money.
See C. S. Bowne or phone 353
School Officials Here
E. C. Hunt and W. F. Klampe,
school directors, and J. R. Bid
good, principal of the schools of
Jefferson, were official visitors
to Salem Saturday to confer with
the county superintendent of
Drs. White and Kamhsll -
Osteopathic physicians, U S Bk.
Standard Oil Reports
The Standard Oil company dur
ing the month of February sold
in Oregon a total of 1,373.553.5
gallons of gasoline and 25.739.5
gallons of distillate, according to
the monthly statement filed with
the secretary of state. The total
tax paid on the amount was 27,-
Chicken .. , 3 J t w
,. Dinner if! i
Served sli t
Day It :
More Candidates File-
Arthur H. Moore, local bicy
cle dealer, yesterday filed with
City Recorder Race his announce
ment o as a candidate for re-elec
tion as alderman from the Fifth
ward. Mark Paulson, present
deputy, recorder, filed his candi
dacy for the recorderahip. H. H.
Vandervort, alderman, filed his
declaration as a contestant for
the office of mayor. Mr. Van
dervort announced his policy aey
eral days ago. C. O. Rice, city
treasurer, will be a candidate for
re-election. fllr. Rice has served
as treasurer for many years.
STOP THE SPREAD
OF SCARLET FEVER
The Salem School Physician
Says the Only Sure Way is
To Report All Cases
CENTRAL STATES ARE
SWEPT BY BLIZZARD
(Continued from page 1)
PeoDle Use Swift' Fertilizer in the anthracite and bituminous
fields will quite woric April i, un
less some unforsaen solution oi
tho present wage controversy is
offered in the meantime, John --
Lewis, president of the interna
tional organization of the United
Mine Workers, announced today
Crewa to Remain
Plans for evacuation of the
mines already are under way. Air-
Lewis said.. In the even: of a
walkout, crews of pumpmen, en
gineers, firemsn, watchmen and
helpers remain at their posts to
prevent flooding of the mines and
maintain the propertiees, bs said.
He estimated that 1,000 men
would remain on duty in the an
thracite, and S.OOO in tha bitum
inous fioldg for such purposes.
Final orders for withdrawal ot
the men will be issued by the gen
eral policies committee of the un
ion at Cleveland or Chicago, pro
bably next wick, it was said, ef
fective In case operators and
miners fail to arrange a new
working contract befors April 1.
The order to suspend opera
tions in the anthracite field April
already has been issued by the
miners' general wage council in
session at Shainokin, Pa. An ar-
1 itration committee of eight, com
posed of operators and miners,
will meet here Tuesday to discuss
a new wag-3 scale for this field.
Work in bituminous coal mines
automatically cease April 1 Mr.
Lewis asserted, because of the op
erators refusal to meet with the
miners, in accordance with the
terms of their last contract.
ed at Leadville. where the mer
cury stood at 22 above sero. The
local weather bureau showed a4
minimum of 31 above zero during
Unofficial reports reaching here
tonight stated that seven inches
of snow had fallen near Sharon
Springs. Kansas, by early even
Ing. with the snowfall continuing
with no signs of abatement.
The snowfall in Denver ceased
early this afternoon and weather
rorecaater Shener tonight pile-
dieted fair weather for tomor
row. Railroads Hare Grief
Railroad offices here tonight
said that trains in western Kan
sas are being operated with dif
ficulty. Heavy, wet snow Is
hampering transportation and
some passenger trains are being
operated with two locomotives,
while others are proceeding with
the assistance of snow plows.
The reports also stated that
the etormj elsewhere is accom
panied by high winds.
Mathis. school phy-
there are a
few cases of scarlet fever in Sa
lem, and he adds that now is the
time to stop its spread.
He gives the case of a mother
who thought the trouble with her
child was a "tore throat" (which
it was), and wanted a permit to
send the child back to school.
Now. this mother did not want
to send her child out with scarlet
fever neither did she want to
spread the" disease.
If parents, teachers and child
ren will report all disease, they
will be protecting themselves
their families, the schools and
actinr the part of good Ameri
The school physician wants to
protect the schools. If any one
is quarantined it is not as punish
ment but for the good of .the pa
tient and others.
Let's work together and be
good Americans; save health.
ife and money," says Dr. Mathis.
Will bring you a
Freo Clinic for Chlldrer
Wednesday afternoon 2 to 4
Painless Chiropractic Method
used. Drs. Bradford and Brad
ford, 319 Oregon Bldg.' Phone
52$. Adv. v
SACRIFICE IS MADE
FOR STARVING ONES
Continued from page 1)
Bend Women Applaud
An orphanage of 1000 children
at Constantinople, managed by
Mrs. Amy Burt of Bend. Oregon.
brought forth enthusiastic ap
plause. The first furrow in the
plowing of the 118,000 acres of
land recently taken over by the
Near East relief excited rather
audible smiles. Sympathy was
freely expressed for "the ragged
and hungry children left outside
The audience promised to help
fill the building, again for the
next showing at the Grand at
p. m. on Tuesday.
T HOTEL ARRIVALS
Divorce Cose Heard
The divorce proceedings of Nel
lie Dickfcart against Leo Dlckhart
were yesterday heard by Judge
Gcorga G. IS.ngrham. In depart
ment No. 2,' circuit court for Ma
rlon county. A default orderi Canning
was recently issued against Dick
hart. The couple were married
at North Bend, Coos county, on
August 10. 1918. Mrs. Dickhart
asserts that her husband deserted
Get them at The Statesman ot
flee. Catalog on application.
MARION Mr. aud M,rs, C. H.
Loveland, Ashland, Dean Craven,
Ernest Hartman, Independence;
E. N. Rauch, W. R. Denedict.
Gene M. Simpson . Corvallis;
Richard Godfrey. Orlando Hoi lis.
Frank De Pue, Euget e; Mr. and
Mrs. Roy Graham, Mr. and Mrs.
A. B. Cutlar, John W. Couran, S.
Solman, Portland r L A. Withers,
Kennewittc, Wash.; A. E. Otter-
bun, Ledger wood. N. D.; C. L.
Wooser, New berg.
BLIGH Ellis Beeson. H. T.
Albanj" and Mrs.
W. H. Whitnu n, Portlanl; J. It.
Koltes, Long i.;ach: Lawrence K.
TERMINAL -O Wakefield,
Wichita; Max F. Rogers, Corral
Us; Ellis Beeson. Edyth Hazen,
Carmen Rose, Frances Winter,
Ashland; J. F. C isset Eugene;
A. T. Shaver, Berd; O. Olsen,
Scappoose; 1. D. Boy.-r, Portland
Asks for Divorce
Harriet Johnson yesterday filed
suit' for a divorce decree from
Edwin Johnson alleging cruel and
inhuman treatment. They were'
married September 16, 1920. The
complaint was entered in de
partment No. 2, circuit court for
Scouts Are Messenjjm " 1 "l
The Boy Scouts have been ser
Ting as messengers "for the Near
East relief commission that now
has Its headquarters at the Com
mercial club rooms. The boys
appear in scout uniform and have
rendered very efficient service.
Drug Store I
Sole A sent Garden Court
' ; Preparations - ; -
135 N. ComT. Phone 197 -
Four Course Table de
Hole Chicken Dinner
A la Carte9 Order: of
Service 12 noon to
S p. tit
i THE SPA
Poultry Industry Also Liven
ing up, Declares D. A,
Oregon G. A. R. Commander I
Visitor at Local Post
Commander C. A. Williams of
Orezon City, deoartment com
mander of the Oregon G. A. K.,
was a Salem visitor Saturday. He
attended Sedgwick post, U. A. K.
and gave an interesting address
on the order to which the old vets
belong. The Daughters of Veter
ans served luncheon to the mem
bers and guests, making It a very
The post is taking up with en
thusiasm the U. S. Grant centen
nial. April 27 is the 100th an
niversary of the birth of the great
leader of the Union armies during
the Civil war. At Washington
President Harding is to be honor
ary chairman of the great nation
al meeting for the Grant memor
ial dedication, and Vice President
Coolidge is to be the orator ot
the day. All over the nation the
movement is to be fostered. Ore
gon expects to be especiall active.
Chaunce Bishop of Pendleton
is In Salem, at the home of his
parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. P.
George C. Wakefield , of Wel
lington. Kans.. spent a few hours
with A. L. Lindbeck of Auburn
yesterday. They Were neighbors
some years ago in Oklahoma.
Dr. J. Percy Saurman, who has
been ill at his home for some
time, is again able to be out.
HOUSE PASSES BONUS
PUZZLE TO PRESIDENT
(Continued from page 1)
Speaker Gillett were Representa
tive. Fess of Ohio, chairman of
the Republican congressional
committee; Chairman Campbell,
of the rules committee; Chair
man Tincher of the agricultural
committee; Representative Walsh
of Massachusetts, speaker tem
pore; Chairman Madden of the
appropriations committee; Rep
resentative Towner of Iowa; Rep
resentative Woodruff of Michigan,
a former service man; Represen
tative Mann of Illinois, and Rep
resentatives Dunn, New York;
Xotan, California; Sanders. Indi
ana and Anderson, Minnesota, all
members of the Republican steer
Members of the ways and
means committee present were
Fordney. Michigan; Green. Iowa;
Longworth, Ohio; Hawley, Ore
gon; Tredwav. Massachusetts;
Tilson, Connecticut: CopeleT. WU
cols; Mott, New York; Frear of
Wisconsin; Young. North Dako
ta; Timberlake, Colorado; Had
lay, Washington, and Chandler.
Oklahoma. . ,
Reports Prepared . ,
.Preparation ef minority- re
ports on the bonus -bill by both
Democratic and Republican mem
bers of the ways-and means com
mittee .went ahead, today but they
.....", "- ...... i.
A much larger acreage of red
clover is being put out this year
than for several years past, ac
cording to D. A. White, Salem
seedsman. For several years past
the clover has been decreasing in
acreage until there really isn'
enough to take care of the de
mands for feed and fertility for
j: Mr. White expects to see an in
crease each year for several sea
sons to come, until the valley
comes back to a fair normal pro
duction. While some of the new
crop is expected to go for seed
purposes, most ot it wia go tor
A rapid and gratifying increase
Mn the number of poultry estab
lishments, large and small, Is also
noted. While the egg prices just
now are very low, usually about
17 1-2 to 20 cents a dozen for
fresh eggs, this Is always the time
for heavy production and light
price. Mr. White believes that
the poulterer who goes into the
business on a moderate scale, and
learns all the short cuts and pit
falls by experience, so that he is
qualified eventually for a bigger
business, will make poultry one
of the best paying industries for
the Willamette valley farm. The
demand for incubators was never
better than now.
Plowing and seeding Is slow
this spring, because of the rather
unusually persistent rain and
cold. The vetch and grey oats
that are not sown within the next
week or 10 days are not expected
to be a very promising Invest
ment, though there Is still
abundant time for the regular
There Is a noticeable shortage
of good early seed potatoes.
These sell readily up to $2.50, or
even a little higher for good seed,
an advance of 40 to 50 per cent
over good table potatoes. There
Is no dearth of good late potatoes,
either for table or for seed, and
the pricfc is stationary, at approx
imately $1.75 a sack.
Gasoline Tank Explodes,
Memphis Suburb Shaken
MEMPHIS, Tenn., March 18.
Hjpywood, to Memphis sulburb,
was rocked late today by the ex
plosion of .two tanks "of "gasoline
at the plant of the Rolay Refin
ing company. A number ot em
ployes received minor injuries or
burns but no fatalities occurred
as almost all the employes bad
left the grounds before the ex
plosion occurred. The fire which
followed the explosion was soon
brought under control.
A 32,000 gallon gasoline tank
collapsed a few moments after
the explosion and blazing oil
spread in all directions but only
a few sheds and small buildings
were destroyed, the main part
of the plant being saved.
Officials of ih9 company to
night were unable to give any
estimate of the Carnage. Resi
dents of the neighborhood fle
iruui uirir uuuic icuiiuj mat iuc
entire suburb would be destroyed
GROSSMAN Charles Grossman
died at his residence, 742 State
street. Saturday morning.
Marrti 18 at the age of ,72
years. He was employed ; by
the state industrial accident
commission. The funeral ser
vice will be held from the
Webb & Clough chapel Tues
day at 1:20 p. m.. Rev. Koehler
officiating.' Interment will be
made in City View cemetery.
CAVE-IX KILLS LAD
SAN FRANCISCO. March 18.
Martin Holian. 10, was entombed
by a cave-in todiy while playing
ftunneV with a njxmber ot small
companions in a vacant lot, and
was dead when rescuers reached
blm. The children wefe endeav
oring to get under an old cable
ear turntable In the lot. when a
section of earth suddenly gave
way. burying young Holian.
Read the" Classified r'Ads.
YOITNT John You'nt died at i
local hospital at the age of 35
years. He leaves one brother.
Jas. Yount of Portland. The
body was shipped to Portland
by Webb tc Clough, morticians
Webb & Clough
RIGDON & SON
S. C STONE, M. D.
and does a general office
Office Tyler's Drug Store
157 Soalh Commercial SL
LADD & BUSH, BANKERS
EjUbllaied 1853 .
General Rinsing BsilH&ti N T
Offiet Hoars from 19 a. xa, lo 1 XL
THE GENERAL LEVEL -
THE general level of prosperity in
any community is not that of the
wealth represented by a few residents,
but the prosperity of its average resi
If you are thrifty, and deposit your
plus funds in a bank, whence they
out to develop community projects,
is reflected in the comfort of all.
thrift habits are very contagious.
For the sake of others, as well as
own, establish a connection with
United States National.
sur- I i
GENUINE HEALTH BREAD
It s health giving and nutritious .
Ask your grocer
SALEM BAKING CO.
, 439 Court Street
Victor and Brunswick
Every Record a Hit
188C3 (CutU Medler Fox Trot
(Lonesonu Honrs Fox Trot
SO 8 4 (Jatt a Llttte Lot Song Fox Trot
( My Ku&ay Xaowna Fox Trot
18868 ( Vlrriaia Bines Fox Trot
(Venetian Love Boat Fox Trot
214 (Granny Fox Trot
(Doo-Dah Blaca Fox Trot
188TO (My Mammy Knowi rx Trot
(Aagel Child Fox. Trot
2190 (Good Bye ShangHal Fox Trol
(Wttta Miami Fox Trot
Pi 5 Whitman's Orenntra
Paul Waiteman's Orchestra.
Isham Joses OrcBMtre
lehaai Jose OrAestra
Brain Owhettra of Chkaro
Hrnton Orehntra ml Chirac
BeoDio Krffr's Orchestra
Brnaon Orrhatrs f CWcce
f Brnaoa Orchestra of Chtrtgo
Tarl Featoa'a Orchestra
Cart FentoVt Orchestra
18871 (Tea little ringers and Ten l4ttleToes Fox Trot Bfiison Orchestra
( of Ohirafu -. ' .
(la Bluebird Land Fox Trot
Benson Orchestra of Chicf
If you are unable to call and hear these records, check
the ones you wish and w will send or mail them to you.